‘Yo-Yo’ Dieting and Heart Disease

 

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May 22, 2017 ·. A new study found that women who lost at least 10 pounds, but then put that weight back on within a year, were more likely to have risk factors for heart disease. The more times someone went on a.

Heart Disease Why Yo-Yo Dieting Is Seriously Bad for Your Heart (Even If You’re Not Overweight) A new study found that postmenopausal women. According to preliminary research presented at the American Heart Association’s (AHA) Council on Epidemiology and Prevention, yo-yo dieting may make it harder for some individuals to control a variety of heart disease risk factors. Yo-yo weight loss — also known as weight cycling — can put you at more of a risk of suffering from a heart attack, stroke, and early death, according to a study published earlier this month in the. According to the researchers, this shows that yo-yo dieting may make it harder for women to control a variety of heart disease risk factors, leaving them in danger. And, considering that heart disease is the leading cause of death for women across the world, this is a serious issue.

Not just a risk for women. The infamous yo-yo effect has become a fierce enemy of dieters and now, a new study reports that it might also increase the risk of heart diseases. Delicious, but probably not a.

A new study found that women who lost at least 10 pounds, but then put that weight back on within a year, were more likely to have risk factors for heart disease. The more times someone went on a yo-yo diet, the worse their heart health. Yo-yo dieting also wasn’t helping women keep their weight in a healthy range.

Preliminary research presented at this week’s scientific conference of the American Heart Association (AHA) found that women who yo-yo diet as little as 10 pounds have a higher number of risk. Repeated cycles of losing and regaining weight may do much more than cause wardrobe problems. New research shows that the weight fluctuations that come with yo-yo dieting may be linked to a higher.

List of related literature:

Current research, however, indicates that yo-yo dieting does not increase the risk of hypertension or other risk factors for heart disease (Gracietal., 2004).

“Essential Concepts for Healthy Living” by Sandra Alters, Wendy Schiff
from Essential Concepts for Healthy Living
by Sandra Alters, Wendy Schiff
Jones and Bartlett Publishers, 2005

Yo-yo dieting and weight fluctuation may increase the chances of CHD and death, but actual weight loss of only 10 per cent may result in improved blood pressure and benefits for type 2 diabetes (Wing et al. 1987; Aucott 2008).

“Health Psychology: A Textbook: A textbook” by Ogden, Jane
from Health Psychology: A Textbook: A textbook
by Ogden, Jane
Open University Press, 2012

weight loss an update of the 1997 American Heart Association Scientific Statement on Obesity and Heart Disease From the Obesity Committee of the Council on Nutrition, Physical Activity, and Metabolism.

“Sleep Deprivation and Disease: Effects on the Body, Brain and Behavior” by Matt T. Bianchi
from Sleep Deprivation and Disease: Effects on the Body, Brain and Behavior
by Matt T. Bianchi
Springer New York, 2013

Thirty-five percent of those who diet go on to yo-yo diet, dragging their bodies through a cycle of weight gains and losses; 25 percent of those who diet develop partialor full-syndrome eating disorders.

“Perfect Girls, Starving Daughters: The Frightening New Normalcy of Hating Your Body” by Courtney E. Martin
from Perfect Girls, Starving Daughters: The Frightening New Normalcy of Hating Your Body
by Courtney E. Martin
Free Press, 2007

Fourteen months later, after I had increased the fat content of my diet and begun to use the diabetic drug Glucophage (to better control my errant blood glucose concentration) and to include intermittent fasting, my weight dropped further, to between 80 and 81 kilograms.

“Lore of Nutrition: Challenging conventional dietary beliefs” by Tim Noakes
from Lore of Nutrition: Challenging conventional dietary beliefs
by Tim Noakes
Penguin Random House South Africa, 2017

Yoyo dieting and weight fluctuation may increase chances of coronary heart disease and death, but actual weight loss of only 10 percent may result in improved blood pressure and benefits for Type 2 diabetes (Blackburn and Kanders, 1987; Wing et al., 1987; Aucott, 2008).

“The Psychology of Eating: From Healthy to Disordered Behavior” by Jane Ogden
from The Psychology of Eating: From Healthy to Disordered Behavior
by Jane Ogden
Wiley, 2011

Finally, it is possible that the basic problem is fat and carbohydrate metabolism in general, engendered by the sugar metabolic syndrome diet, and that elevated blood fats and atherosclerosis are both end results of the same process.

“Orthomolecular Medicine for Everyone: Megavitamin Therapeutics for Families and Physicians” by Abram Hoffer, Andrew W. Saul
from Orthomolecular Medicine for Everyone: Megavitamin Therapeutics for Families and Physicians
by Abram Hoffer, Andrew W. Saul
Basic Health, 2008

Some people on these diets may experience dramatic short-term weight loss, but this loss is almost always followed by a gradual return of the initial weight (Brownell & Rodin, 1994), resulting in the well-known ‘yo-yo eect’ that oen accompanies dieting.

“Psychology: From Inquiry to Understanding” by Scott Lilienfeld, Steven Jay Lynn, Laura Namy, Nancy Woolf, Graham Jamieson, Anthony Marks, Virginia Slaughter
from Psychology: From Inquiry to Understanding
by Scott Lilienfeld, Steven Jay Lynn, et. al.
Pearson Higher Education AU, 2014

Chronic “yo-yo” dieting has a major adverse effect on your health; going on and off diets stresses the heart, brain, bones, and other organs.

“Screaming to be Heard: Hormonal Connections Women Suspect... and Doctors Still Ignore” by D. Lee D. Vliet
from Screaming to be Heard: Hormonal Connections Women Suspect… and Doctors Still Ignore
by D. Lee D. Vliet
M. Evans, 2005

Of the 21 people who didn’t stay with the diet, 13 experienced another cardiovascular event such as a heart attack or stroke.

“Animalkind: Remarkable Discoveries About Animals and Revolutionary New Ways to Show Them Compassion” by Ingrid Newkirk, Gene Stone, Mayim Bialik
from Animalkind: Remarkable Discoveries About Animals and Revolutionary New Ways to Show Them Compassion
by Ingrid Newkirk, Gene Stone, Mayim Bialik
Simon & Schuster, 2020

Oktay Kutluk

Kutluk Oktay, MD, FACOG is one of the world's foremost experts in fertility preservation as well as ovarian stimulation and in vitro fertilization for infertility treatments. He developed and performed the world's first ovarian transplantation procedures as well as pioneered new ovarian stimulation protocols for embryo and oocyte freezing for breast and endometrial cancer patients.

Mail: [email protected]
Telephone: +1 (877) 492-3666

Biography: https://medicine.yale.edu/profile/kutluk_oktay/
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6 comments

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  • I’m kind of ‘recovering’ from heavy calorie restriction. I was eating like 450 calories a day and burning 600 calories. That went for 2 years. I was obsessed.. I started at 67. 1 kg and now I’m 65.5 kg. At my ‘best’ I was 63 kg. I was eating so little and didn’t even lose that much weight. Now I just did a lot of home workouts for 4 days and I’m not eating more calories (500+-, slowly trying to eat more) but more protein in the calories. Now I am 67 kg (btw I’m 165 cm). I was always very muscular and very sporty. I hope It’s muscle and water weight… I’m just so anxious about gaining weight��

  • Very good info. When I exercise, I actually gain weight, because I eat more. Exercise hardly burns calories anyway. Also, you look great, dr. Becky!

  • Hi. Just subscribed. I am 66 year old male taking Diltiazem for blood pressure and tachycardia. When I started the Diltiazem I noticed that my resting heart rate dropped by about 10 bpm. I can’t help but think that this would slow down my metabolism. Would that be right?

  • በርታ ዶ/ር አብይ ለእውነት የሚሰራ ያሸንፋል������❤ እግዚአብሔር አምላክ አብዝቶ ጥበብን ይስጥልን����������❤ ��ከጎንህ ሳይለዩ በተለያየ ሞያ፣ እውቀት ድጋፍ ከጀርባህ ሆነው ለሀገርና ለህዝብ ቀና ደፋ ለሚሉት ሀገር ውዳድ የእማማ ኢትዩጵያ ልጆች ሁላችንም እናመሰግናለን������ ����❤
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  • The amount of people I know (including me) that are so scared of eating foods that are deemed as bad for you is insane. As I often hear you say in your videos, everything in moderation is not going to kill you. And I just really hope that in the future food is stopped being seen as a negative thing if it has a certain amount of calories or fat in it

  • Thank you Dr. Becky. No desire/craving to run to sweets any longer. Gut puts on the brakes when a temptation arises. Much easier to avoid, don’t even think about yielding to that old sweet tooth.